1.  37
    Binocular Rivalry Between Complex Stimuli in Split-Brain Observers.Robert P. O'Shea & Paul M. Corballis - 2001 - Brain and Mind 2 (1):151-160.
    We investigated binocular rivalry in the twocerebral hemispheres of callosotomized(split-brain) observers. We found that rivalryoccurs for complex stimuli in split-brainobservers, and that it is similar in the twohemispheres. This poses difficulties for twotheories of rivalry: (1) that rivalry occursbecause of switching of activity between thetwo hemispheres, and (2) that rivalry iscontrolled by a structure in the rightfrontoparietal cortex. Instead, similar rivalryfrom the two hemispheres is consistent with atheory that its mechanism is low in the visualsystem, at which each hemisphere conducts (...)
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  2.  6
    Frank Sengpiel, Tobe Cb Freeman, Tobias Bonhoef-Fer and Colin Blakemore/on the Relationship Between Interocular Suppression in the Primary Visual Cortex and Binocular Rivalry 39–54 Frank Tong/Competing Theories of Binocular Rivalry: A Possible. [REVIEW]Perceptual Rivalry Alternations, Robert P. O’Shea & Paul M. Corballis - 2001 - Brain and Mind 2:361-363.
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    Working Memory Capacity and the Hemispheric Organization of the Brain.Gabriele Gratton, Monica Fabiani & Paul M. Corballis - 2001 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (1):121-122.
    Different hypotheses about the mechanisms underlying working memory lead to different predictions about working memory capacity when information is distributed across the two hemispheres. We present preliminary data suggesting that memory scanning time (a parameter often associated with working memory capacity) varies depending on how information is subdivided across hemispheres. The data are consistent with a distributed model of working memory.
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